In*ex"o*ra*ble (?), a. [L.
inexorabilis: cf. F. inexorable. See In- not,
and Exorable, Adore.] Not to be persuaded or moved
by entreaty or prayer; firm; determined; unyielding; unchangeable;
inflexible; relentless; as, an inexorable prince or tyrant; an
inexorable judge. "Inexorable equality of laws."
Gibbon. "Death's inexorable doom." Dryden.
You are more inhuman, more inexorable,
O, ten times more than tigers of Hyrcania.